tv CBS This Morning Saturday CBS February 16, 2013 5:00am-7:00am PST
he results of an investigation on fast foods which is alarming. >> this report came as a big surprise to me. also this morning we have a special appearance by a fine actress who's also a wonderful singer, emmy rosrossun. last night for one brief shining moment a meteor streaked across the sky of the san francisco bay area. it was nothing like the passage of a huge asteroid just a few miles from earth on the same day that a streaking meteor exploded over russia injuring about 1,100 people. elaine quijano is here in new york with the latest. good morning to you elaine. >> reporter: good morning to you, anthony. it did come on the heels of two other cosmic events including an asteroid that missed hitting
the earth by some 17,000 miles. now in space terms scientists say that was a close call. and there you see it. this streak of life is the asteroid, half the length of a football field and hurtling past earth at 17,400 miles per hour. >> it's a remarkable moment that passes by and then it will be headed out. >> reporter: scientists expect thad close call but they didn't expect what happened less than 24 hours earlier in a small russian town about 900 miles east of moscow. a meteorite shot through the skies in rough shah was about the size of a bus, weighed ten tons, and when it hit the earth, it exploded like an atomic bomb shattering glass and sending people into a panic. more than 1,000 people were hurt, most by flying glachls
canadian mark canadian hockey player lives in russia. >> it was terrifying. i fell back to sleep and all of a sudden i hear this loud bang. i live in a 24-level building and i was on floor 23. it was just incredible. >> reporter: scientists never saw the meteor right coming. they say against the backdrop of the university it was too small to track. >> big stuff. it reflects more sunlight so that when it's passing through the solar system we can see it better against the background of star it's as simple as that. >> reporter: nasa say this fireball in russia this week is believed to be the largest reporting since 1908. that's when a meteorite hit
siberia, destroying an estimated 80 billion of trees. >> so why are all these encounters of a space kind of we're going to talk with jeffrey kluger. >> thanks for having me. >> when you see this coming in a group of threes, you wonder how rare is that? how unusual is it? >> not only is it not unusual but it's exceedingly common. the earth is hit with 100 pieces of debris err day, the size of basketball. every few days like a volkswagen. you should think of our planet as playing in traffic. >> it's disconcerting. >> how come we don't hear about it more often? >> because remember the atmosphere is like a wall of concrete which is why we get beautiful sky shows. it incinerated on the way down
due to air friction. the problem is when the rock becoming too big to be consumed earn tirely then it bursts above ground which is call and air burst and that's what creates the technology. >> we hear that they need to shoot things down but don't have it. is that something worth spending our money? >> it is. we have this technology. we have spacecraft that have orbited asteroids, landed on asteroids, we've been able to shoot an impacter inside of comet temple 1. earth is moving. they have to occur at the same place in time. if you hit it and change the
impact of speerkd it will either arrive too late or too early. >> should we have seen this coming? >> well, this one was a very small one. and also asteroids can sometimes do what fighter pilots do. they come at you from the sun so they blind you. but nasa has three observatories worldwide, in california new mexico, and puerto rico, scans the skies 24 hours a day, 7 day as week. they have picked up about 98% of the detects rocks. the problem is we even only cataloged 10,000 so far. >> jeffrey kluger thanks. >> thank you for having me. ask any one of the 3,000-plus passengers who were aboard the carnival cruise ship "triumph" when they made it back to port thursday night, they'll tell you it stunk. that was just part of the problem as they spent five days adrift and under tow.
anna werner is in mobile alabama, where the ship is docked. an narks good morning. >> reporter: good morning, anthony. the passengers who got off the ship call it the worst experience of their life. others call it their first and last. others want nothing but to get home. for the first time in nearly a week lights came on in the carnival triumph as it sought at the mobile dock friday night. a fire caused problems with the engine. >> the engine, from what we saw yesterday, appeared to be intact and probably operable. so the fire has a different origin and we just have to determine what that is for our investigation. >> reporter: the ship left galveston for a four-day cruise. ashley riggs was enjoying her
bachelor party on board until sunday. passengers' photos show what happened next. sewage overflowing into carpets. guests bedding down in hallways and in tents on decks. >> it's the best feeling in the world. god love texas. >> reporter: passengers praised carnival's crew but the executives came into question. >> it doesn't even cover people's loss in wages. i think that's kind of laughable that they're trying to offer $500. that's not to carnival. $1.5 million is what it adds up to. they're laughing at that. >> since this ship is registered
in bahamas that means the league is a maritime authority. they have ntsb and the u.s. coast guard is asits in this giggs. all of them are trying to find out what caused the fire that caused this entire mess. back to you. >> thank you, anna. what was supposed to be a four-day cruise turned out to be no carnival for anyone aboard the ship and now carnival faces a wave of action. we talk id over one someone who knows the cruise business on the inside. jay is the author of "the truth of cruise ships." great to have you with us. what is the truth. house does a fire disable a ship that large.
>> 80% of the electricity used on board. i don't have all the details yet but the fire doesn't look like it took them out yet. the power grid or maybe the wiring. >> there are regulations in place now that the new ships have to have backup systems, correct? but the problem is these old ships can't be retrofitted. >> exactly. it's too costly to try to duplicate something with a ship that's not designed that way. so i think wi may see new regulations or cruise lines voluntarily adding up backup generators. >> are these ships too big to predict what's going to happen and also to protect the people who are on board? >> the larger the ship the more difficult. the reason they're so big is because the larger they get, the more affordable they become for everybody. >> the cruise lines can have more money. >> and the cruise fare is a lot
more notable for passengers. >> this ship was registered in the bahamas which is common. why is that? >> they call it the flag of veeps. they don't have to adhere to a all the u.s. regulations if it were flown in the u.s. >> the first lawsuits have been filed. and how are maritime's going to hold this? >> they may have a case. i don't think we'll actually see this go to trial. i think those who sue are less happy than those who take it in stride. >> if you get what do i get out of this, i don't think you're as happy a person. >> don't you think these people -- they were literally living in squalor and part of the reason for that is this cruise line whether they like it or not, put them on the boat and the boat had a problem. >> no question.
and if we look at the interviews from the passengers that come ff you're always going to have some that say, oh this is the worst experience i would never cruise again in my life and the other extreme you're going to see passengers that say i'm ready to cruise tomorrow, i would. i understand things happen you're on a boat millions of moving parts, something's going to happen eventually. >> jay, thanks so muchfor joining juice details are emerging about the last days of fugitive ex-police officer christopher dorner and the murders. they say he shot himself in the head after the cabin he was finally cornered in caught fire. carter evans has more. >> reporter: three days after this fierce fight it brought to the end of the life of christopher dorner. they continued to fill in the blachks of what happened tuesday afternoon. >> the information we have right
now seems to indicate that the would that took christopher dorner's life was self-inflicted. >> reporter: he stole two different vehicles tuesday morning and firing on san ber bernardino deputies including killing one. there are questions whether they set the fire on purpose to drive him out or kill him. you indicated on wednesday you did not burn that cabin down to get him out. you may know i was there and audio records differently. >> i stand by that remark. i would suggest to you those comments were made by somebody other than the tactile team. >> they spent searching the region for five days as he hid
out in the condo. >> there was nothing unusual and the door was lock and nobody answered. we continued on to the nectar get. >> the sheriff stands by his deputies. he believes they made no mistakes and if he thad to do it again, he would do nothing different. f for "cbs this morning," carter evans. right now the chances of that look awfully slim and with the crisis approaching, congress is taking next week off. so where does it leave us? let's ask maggie porter. this sounds a little like groundhog day. what are the chances of getting a deal done? >> we were saying never say never.
there's not a lot of time as you said. they're going on break. what will happen is some form of sequester will kick in automatic cuts to specific departments but when they deal with the resolution which is how you deal with the government they could potentially come in and save it that way. the current mantra is cutting is good. the incentive is slim. >> senate democrats have put forth a proposal this week to stop sequester. it raises taxes on millionaires. is this a viable plan? >> well it's only a viable plan if it can get passed in the house. i think it's a starting point. we'll see. this could be if there is a short-term deal, this could be the beginning of the makings for this. >> the whole idea behind the
sequester in the first place was make the spending cuts so painful congress has to come along and do something. >> right. >> if they don't, as they didn't already, what does that say about congress and does this stuff each have teeth? i mean are laws like this one even worth passing? >> it's a really good question. the' is no. there's really no incentive to do it this way. i do think you're right, that congress will end up getting the brunt of the blame. if nothing happens it feeds into the notion that nothing gets done. >> there's a strategy at work that doesn't seem to be working, which is breaking things off, forcing a disaster to happen and we're in a cycle to keep going. >> the president bemoans this and calls it a short-term deal. without a deal it threat ps the
sense of a recoverry. there's been a lot of scare talk. realistically we're talking about staggering. the big question is how the markets react and what kind of question it leaves. >> and also what consumer reacts. >> consumers have been sort of skittish as it is, but i don't think this is going to help. >> all right. maggie haberman, thanks. now to the latest revelations about pope benedict the 16 16 benedict was pushed toward his historic decision by a report he received in december on vicious in-fighting within the vatican. that report apparently convinced the pope that he lacked the stremgtd and nench required to get it straight.
let's set the record straight with allen pizzey. >> we don't know what forced him out but certainly that played a question. the pope spoke in church by saying the face of the church is disfigured and encouraged people in the church to move away from that. we also can't discount the fact that his health has played a role. he's been in failing health for some time. we discovered he had a pacemaker, fell and cracked his head when he was in mexico city. he visited the last pope who resigned. last august he ordered the convent where he's going to stay in vatican city after he resigns, he ordered that renovated last august. so he was think about about it a
long time ago. what we also know is when he goes to castle began gandolfo. >> i understand allen, you have some breaking news on the timing of the conclave. >> yes. the vatican says the conclave which is supposed to start 15 days after the pope retires, could be sooner. because we don't have a dead pope, it looks like they're thinking about moving it back. jesse jackson jr. could be looking at a 4 1/2-year prison sentence. yesterday prosecutors filed
charges against jackson and his wife accusing them of spending $750,000 in campaign funds on expensive personal items for themselves. the couple is set to plead guilty. facebook has been hacked. they say users do not have to worry. they december covered the hacking last month but only revealed it on friday. the cyber attack is the latest on prominent targets in recent weeks that include three major u.s. newspaper. a dolphin is free after getting caught in a discarded fishing line. the distressed mammal was spot friday. analysts say i mate have been entangled in the net for weeks. they say the dolphin appeared tired but was otherwise okay. >> here's stacy-ann.
>> a good part of the country has been pretty quiet as you can see. we're tracking potential weather, but pointing your attention across the mid-atlantic, this could be a doozy. let me tell you. you can see a lineup coming through. that could actually bring along some freezing rain and snow. yeah. we're talking about 2 to 4 inches around raleigh, virginia and columbia. that's a look at the national weather. here's a closer look at the weather for your weekend.
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particularly helpful. >> it's going to be a doozy. >> winter came on in a hurry. it would have been nice for a while. >> we know there were a lot of serious stories. last week there were a number of things that happened. we were happy to hear you made it to the l.a. for the grammys? when you get a ticket to the grammys, you've got to go. i had two flight ss can sell. and in the end -- i got to jfk airport and there were about ten gates in front of me and one plane, but it was mine. >> how long did it take to travel overall? >> it wasn't bad. i was driving to the airport and i got word that my second flight had been canceled. so i told my driver to pull over. i got there at about 8:30 in the evening.
it takes a lot to attraction attention here in new york and this qualifies as a lot. it's the eclipse. it's the world's biggest private yachlt 557 feet long two swimming pools, a helicopter pad, and a mini submarine. >> i don't know. i think the second is a little bit of overkill. the yacht is usually seen in
rich corners of the mediterranean and the caribbean. it's probable he dropped his girlfriend here because he wants her to have her baby here in new york. >> probably a good yud. coming up in this half hour, the stunning murder involving the blade runner. oscar pistorius in court in pretoria on friday. pistorius wept. kelly kolb aya has more. >> good morning. at least he's avoided the your crowded prisons but he's a long way from home. they're trying to differentiate him as the athlete versus the murder suspect. >> he's spending the weekend
locked away in a local jail while he prepares for his next court hearing. >> it's to give the defense a chance to be able to -- >> reporter: the track star was arrested thursday accuse of killing his model girlfriend reeva steenkamp. police say she was shot four times through the bathroom door in pistorius's home with his 9 millimeter gun. steenkamp's family don't know what to call it just yet. >> the answer will come out. i must say one thing, you know. if you remember believe in the lord, that will come out, and we don't have to make any judgment. >> reporter: steenkamp was to
appear in a reality show this weekend and the tv show says it will air to honor her death. they're struggling to understand it all. last night an ex-girlfriend of pistorius who dated him for five years tweeted he never lifted a finger to me. pistorius is due back in court for a bail hearing on tuesday, the same day steenkamp has prepared a private memorial for her in her hometown. >> thank you, kelly. we want to take a closer look at how this quickly risen athlete could rise so fast only to fall so fast. you covered the olympics last year. it's nice to have you with us this morning. >> thanks for having me. >> does this strike you, this story as it stands as the kind
of person you've met so many times in your career? >> no. it's terrible. this is a real shocker. we've seen these falls from gase before, but no one could have ever bet that oscar pistorius, such a wide inspiration, for him to do this is shocking beyond belief. >> how big a star haas he become? >> it's hard to figure. every meet he went to he was pistorius. others who don't get a lot of attention had to answer the question does he have an advantage, not have an advantage, yeah, he dominated the scene. >> as i ujs it you did see a different side of him. >> in the paralympics he lost and he accused a brazilian of
having prosthetics that were too long. he defended himself when they said he had an advantage and he went after somebody who he thought had an advantage so it seemed hypocritical. the first time he got necessaryive press was at the paralympics. >> it's early but how do you think this is going to affect the whole paralympic field and track and field? >> it's huge. they got a lot of attention this summer mostly because of oscar. you know sports in general and track specifically it's another example of an athlete that you know we thought was one thing and is now another. we don't know what to believe anymore. >> pistorius's team is going to say he was trying to defend himself, that south africa is a very dangerous place, you've seen he has guns in his house. this is something he did and
kept supposedly to protect himself. >> yeah. he's kind of a gun enthusiast. he had a habit of going to shooting ranges and things like that. so it's something he was into. why he used it in this specific reason or case we'll find out. yeah it's just a sad story overall. >> is there a larger takeaway from this do you think, in the end? >> honestly i think that there's so much myth-making in sports. this is an extreme example but different. lance armstrong. alex rodriguez may be cheating. when you see profiles and people making myths about people you have to be careful. sadly it's a reason for cynicism. >> we just want our heros to be the real deal and play on the same playing field we're all trying to play on and win. >> it goes back to charles barkley saying in the '90s. i'm not a role model.
i'm an athlete. maybe he's right. we don't know who's who. >> thank you. now here's stacy-ann gooden of new york with another check of the weather. >> thank you so much anthony. new england, you're in for it especially for sunday. there's blizzard warnings that are going to be in effect and here's why. we're tracking this area of low pressure as you can see. here's the deal. it's going to continue to track up the east coast and dump so much snow across new england. the reason we make a huge deal about this is even though we get a deal of 6 to 12 inches is a big mess considering we had that big mess last week. we'll have a closer look at your national weather. stick around. here's a closer look at the weather for your weekend.
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the first question do you eat fast food? >> i think everybody does that of course, you do. we are guilty and every now and then you have to splurge. but the problem is that so many people are getting into eating fast food, especially kids as their staple. and i think that's the point that we want to make today. >> we're looking at fried food right here. that's sort of problem number one, isn't it? >> it is. wednesday's show this week is all about the shocking thing ss that are going on with them. and one is saturated fats, trans fat s that create a condition called fatty liver which is pretty serious. they did a study where they fed these people burger and fri and they actually saw -- their liver enzymes change similar to the way your enzymes would change with hepatitis or something like that. >> a big surprise because most
people think, fast food bad for cholesterol, bad for the heart, also now bad for the liver. and you say french fries have a specific outcome that's not good? >> french fries are supposed to be potatoes. right? we know they're adding the salt and cooking them in fat, but on top of that, they're putting sugar on it. why the sugar? that helps give it the golden brown crispy. so it's three strikes there. it's the salt. it's the fat, and on top of that throwing a refined sugar on those french fries. >> we're also hearing a lot about the dangers of soda these days, but you guys found it's -- a lot of people think it's the sugar. >> exactly. the first think you think about is the sugar on the teeth, but it's the foss foric acid wearing away the enarmal on your teeth. kpin that combine that with the sugar you're setting yourself up for damaging your teeth. >> some is about advertising too. truth in advertising when they
call it fresh or healthy, is it so? >> clearly, it isn't, and that i think we really need to take a closer look at that is how we're labeling foods, and i think we're heading in that direction, and -- >> there are no regulations on those? >> right now there are no regulations and we need them. our kids are just getting bigger and bigger, and making the wrong food choices. we need to do something about that. >> how about salads? because that's something -- a number of women, myself included, have been marketed oh, eat a salad. that's going to help you. in many cases it's not the healthiest thing. >> well it isn't. it depends what you're putting on that salad. in our expose we're talking about some places actually put propylene glycol an the sade, which salad, the keeps it crispy and
greener, and although they say a little antifreeze isn't going to hurt you obviously, give an choice, you don't want to be consuming any of that. >> usually on the list of bleu cheese propylene. >> and you go to europe the sal ilds taste so much better. wish we could do that here. >> thank you so much for being with us. coming up next aging baby boomers suddenly unemployed. >> this is what i get in return for 30 years of office for my company and they send some yo-yo like you in here to try to tell me i'm out of a job? they should be telling you you're out a job. >> a real scene for many of us. we'll tell you how older workers can reinvest their careers. you're watching cbs "this morning saturday." [ ariel ] my mother was never into our coffee at all. she would only get a splash of coffee in her cup and then fill the rest up with cream
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baby boom generation, out of work in their 50s they find themselves too young to rae tire but too old to start over, but the truth is you can start over. pamela mitchell is the founder of the reinvention institution. she's the author of "the 10 laws of career reinvention:essential skills for surviving any economy." >> thank you for having me. >> we were talking about the great recession, so many people losing work was difficult. in particular the baby boomers losing their job, in part because of ageism. >> absolutely. that cohort has really been slammed so much. the thing is that's the elephant in the room. ageism does exist. and so to pryetend like it doesn't doesn't do any good.
it's a plan to repackage yourself. >> you say a lot of employers will look at you and think of you as old and if you're in your 50s you're probably paid more than your younger workers. you're caught dubably. you're too expensive and you're too old. how do you deal with that? >> you have to play in different ponds. a lot of teams people go back to the things that they know. that may or may not work as strategy. really what you have to do is say let me see how i can repackage my skills, look at other ponds that might value me. that's really how you fight that. >> you're look at a mini reinvention. how does that look on paper? >> a lot of times it can be very scary. maybe take on a project. get comfortable stepping out, doing different things and
moving on from there. >> you say people should know what their plan b is. >> yeah because the bottom line is your career is really meant to deliver the finances that you need. so, you know if you're going to be embarking on a reichb vengs you have to understand finance a chally where you stand. that plan b lets you know in a certain period of time, here's what i'm going to be doing to meet those needs that and possibly how to take your skill set and move it somewhere else which is applicable to anyone at any age. >> absolutely. reinvention is how you plan. >> you say you can't think of yourself as one thing anymore. >> no no because there are no more safe industries and companies and so you really have to look at yourself as a package of skills and talents and then look at a whole marketplace of how they can be applied. >> they have to be mobile.
>> yes. >> which i think makes a lot of sense. it's also very stressful. everybody is stressed out about all of this. pamela mitchell we thank you for joining us. >> thank you for having me. up next no wonder she's smiling. she's not only the mona lisa. she's the real mccoy. you're watching "cbs this morning." . >> announcer: this morning coffee segment sponsored by subway. build your better breakfast. ♪ breakfast made the way i say ♪ [ male announcer ] at subway you got breakfast made. like an under 200 calorie steak egg white & cheese. subway. eat fresh.
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this is the work of leonardo da vinci vinci. the painting was discovered nearly a century ago near the islesworth area in london. it's thought to be leonardo's. >> look at the skin. very nice skin. silly banking error costs woman $36,000. the business insider -- great website -- reports on a british woman who set up an automatic transfer. she made a little error. one digit in fact the money went to someone else and went two years before she noticed. and faenl usa reports a marsupial madhouse seems a mob of roos that's what they're called hopped across the course as the players were teeing off
which causes the question why did the roos carrot the airways. very different answer than the chicken crossing the road. >> you're watching "cbs this morning saturday". stay with us. pamela mitchell was on fire so we decided to keep her aunld. >> lots to talk about. >> there is lots to talk about. i'm 56 years oil. i know anybody in this age bracket in the last five years has thought what do i do if i wake up tomorrow and don't have my job. >> that's the whole point of creating the company i did ten years ago. the thing is not just at 56 but our lives are longer now, so you
have time for a whole other career, plus you want to stay engaged. you don't want to play golf for the next 25 years. the key is how can you continue to give back stay productive engaged, and keep moving forward. >> it seems to me it's a revolution in the way you think about your employment life. >> it used to be we'd duo to one place, stay there for 30 years and they'd take care of us. that's how it was. now companies can no locker make those guarantees. >> all of this sounds daunting. we can talk about what people should do and can do but when it comes down to it and you're in this situation it's overwhelming. there's a million things to consider and it's really hard to act as opposed to just think. >> that's one of the reasons i created a career reinvention just to blake it down for people
because it is an over welling process. you need to start for a vision for your life. >> give us. >> reinventioninstitute.com. >> stay with us. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." we'll be right back. ooh kfc. hey, you're supposed to wait for everybody. you know what, while we're waiting why don't we play a game of hide and seek? right now? yeah go hide. go on buddy. one, two... [ son ] come and find me! three! [ son ] are you even looking for me? i am looking! [ male announcer ] bite-sized chicken's grown up. kfc bites. freshly hand-breaded big bites of premium breast meat seasoned in the colonel's original recipe. try 10 bites with an 8 piece meal for $19.99. [ son ] dad? [ male announcer ] today tastes so good.
welcome to "cbs this morning." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm rebecca jarvis. coming up this half hour you'll meet two women. they're creating initiatives for other women around the world. and a heartfelt letter from an emergency room doctor to a grieving family that has inspired millions since being
posted online. later -- i enjoy this one -- wi procrastination can be good to you. we're going to explain it to you eventually, we promise. first a look at our top story this hour. making news this morning, police in grapevine, texas, nr dallas shot and killed a prisoner this morning. police received a tip. he escaped monday in texas while florida detectives were taking him by car to nevada. they say he used his broken eyeglasses to stab one of them. both men shared the track and field spotlightet at last sum 'eers olympic games in london. the jamaican gold medalist says he wasn't sure if he'd reach out to pistorius.
walmart is playing down an e-mail in which one said the first month was a total disaster. walmart believes customers have less money to spend due to the payroll tax increase last month and a delay in tax refunds. a big surprise for fans of the hit pbs series ""downton abbey."" it comes from maggie smith. listen to what she told "60 minutes" correspondent steve kroft tomorrow night. >> did you have any idea that this was going to be so successful? >> very pleased, very amazed. >> you're proud of it. >> yes, well yes, okay i am. i was just pausing because i
haven't actually seen it. i don't sit down and watch it. >> never? >> no i haven't watched it. >> you must be the only person in london not watching it. >> well, that's a record then, isn't it? >> can you imagine? you can see the entire interview on "60 minutes" tomorrow night at 7:00 eastern on cbs. it's almost three minutes after the hour. time for another check of the weather with stacy ann gooden. >> thank you so much. folks across the northeast, brace yourself. you got hit with the blizzard. the northwest are tracking showers. it could be in the higher elevations. and folks out across the southeast, forget about it. bundle up because we're talking about a little bit of a big chis on the way.
temperatures in the 20s and 30s. it's not going to be so comfortable. we'll have more coming up in a little while. now here's a look at your weekday with your national weather. >> back to you, rebecca. the one-woman initiative empowers women in five developing countries and now it's teameming up. carly fiorina co-founded the initiative and we welcomed her with opportunity international ceo vicki ascare rah. it's great to have you both with
us. >> great to be here. >> carliy there are so many initiatives. why women? >> five years ago e founded it in conjunction with it. it was to focus on women in challenged parts of the world, grassroots organizations that would help lift women up by giving them access to justice, anentrepreneur realan tre pre nurrial training. now i'm so excited to partner with opportunity international because it gives us the chance to leverage our impact across so many more countries and so many more women. the truth is that women are the most underutilized economic resource in the world. they are subjugated and denied
opportunity in so many ways burke we know the data's clear. when women are engaged, everything gets better. >> vicki why the focus internationally? why focus on women internationally? >> it's actually not either or. women across the world, you help. you look at a world where half live less on $2 a day and 70% of those are women. it's obvious that the world needs help. you also have to look at the fact that at that 70%, when women have access to capital, they will reinvest 90% of their income back into their homes, their families their communities. our focus is giving women more and more access.
we work with 5 million people. we offer savings insurance and training. so it's a combination of those things that not only movie people out of poverty but keep them out of poverty. >> how difficult do you think it is to bust down the door? the majority of college graduates are women and yet you look at the percentage of board members who are women. it's 3 to 4% both here and in europe. why is that still occurring, do you think? >> well first, obviously, we've made a lot of progress in u.s. and europe. there is a lock long way to go. here or in an impoverished village is in everyone's enlightled self-interest. >> would you favor quotas? in europe they actually considered stocking boards with 40% of women by the year 2020.
they've been pushing for that. it hasn't gob through, so do you favor quotas? >> what i did is something i did at hewlett-packard which is to demand at every opening, every level, including the board, that a qualified woman is considered. that doesn't even happen. if a qualified woman is consider canned then at least half the time she's going to be picked. but what we're up against in the boardroom is fundamental. most don't know her, haven't worked with her, are afraid to take a risk. >> there's evidence that this makes economic sense. this isn't just a, you know, charity operation. >> the data is clear. poverty, economic development, if you engage a woman, it will get better, if you don't.
it won't. the data is monumental now. >> if you look at it together which is microfinanced with other important factors around it insurance is a really big thing for women as is training. so many have not been important. for every dollar invested over 5 years, $6s back in return. >> you're both women who others look up to as role molds. i wonder carly, what do you take from your example and what would you like people to take from your example? >> well first, i hope people will think about all the ways they can make a difference in the world. you know leadership is actually not about title or position or how big your budget is or how
many people report to you or how famous you are. it's about making a positive difference in the world. what i hope they would take away with chlg live frmg thanks so much for being with us this morning. >> thank you. >> even noents. the amazeing response to a emergency room doctor's letter after his perrin end's death. you're watching "cbs this morning." progressive claims. this is flo. i
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an emotional hand-written letter from an emergency room doctor at new york pressbyterian hospital to the family of a breast cancer paetsch whoent has died has inspired millions of americans. the family posted the letter online and reads in my 20 years as a dock in an emergency room i have never written a letter to a patient or family because we're hurried. houf, in your case i felt a special connection to your wife who was so engaging despite her illness and trouble breathing. aim sorry in your loss and hope you can find comfort in the memory of your wife's great spirit and loving bond. my heartfelt condolences go out to you and your family.
>> let's talk about this remarkable letter with cbs kromt doctor doctor, dr. jon lapook. john, good morning. >> good morning. >> first of all, how unusual is a letter like this? >> it's pretty unusual and if you look at the comments online they're split between this is such a beautiful letter and, boy, i wish my doctor could codo something like this. >> i can understand that. you would like to think your doctor has a more personal vested interest. why do doctors sometimes put that wall up? >> i do this myself. you're always building a wall between yourself and your patient. you don't want to make it too thick because then you miss out on the good stuff. you don't want to get too thin and pore russ because then you get caught emotional hi. i try to sculptor it on maybe too thin. >> do you think it will inspire
dook tors to make the wall a little thinner? >> i don't know about that. it is an interesting thick that people were so moved. it was a simple act of kindness and i think people in the emergency room think you come in and you're immediately put in a cat scan machine and you're lined up and computers and texting and i'm and nobody thinks about somebodies have a simple relationship with you. by the way, the in fact it was a handwritten letter it harkens back to a time. it shows a certain level of compassion. >> it has to be difficult for doctors you're dealing with not only the pain and suffering of your patient but you see your family. it cannot be easy. >> it is very difficult. i can still remember the first paetsch whoenlt died. i can tell you the name of the person over 30 years later. hopefully you never get to the point where it doesn't mean anything to you. >> it's got to be difficult to
decide how to make that choice. if you're going say something or do something like this. >> i think there is a question about giving somebody their privacy too. when you're in the emergency room you're thinking it's busy and you're seeing five patients in an hour. you're taking care of one or two. to take a time to have a relationship with one person, i think it's very moving and a compelling story in this case that this doctor -- and by the way, we don't know a lot of details about it, but the doctor, male or female actually felt so emotionally connected to take the time to write this i found it very moving. >> when do you think the wall gets too wide? >> i think it can get too wide naturally. you cannot open yourself up to every single patient. you would think theoretically that would be the thing to do.
there were times when i was slumped at the end of my chair. then you realize, wait a second. i'm not connecting. it's different also in the emergency room. you're seeing the person for a few hours. i see people for 10 20 30 years, so it's not unusual for me to have that kind of relationship, for them to even call me on my cell or for me to know everybody about their family. >> is there a lesson for patients and families as well do you think? >> i think patients should expect a certain level of understanding and compassion and level with their doctor and i think patients are afraid to fire a doctor. i think the emergency room is a special situation. in a general life if your
doctor is not connecting with you, you feel they're not listening to you and you feel they don't really care you feel that they're not hurt they're not feeling your pain a little bit, then maybe it's to find another doctor. coming up next the power of positives. procrastination. you're watching "cbs this morning" saturday. when it comes to getting my family to eat breakfast i need all the help i can get. that's why i like nutella. mom, what's the capital of west virginia? charleston. nutella is a delicious hazelnut spread my whole family loves. mom, have you seen my -- backpack? nutella goes great on whole-wheat toast or whole-grain waffles. and its great taste comes from a unique combination of simple ingredients like hazelnuts, skim milk and a hint
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never put off till tomorrow what you can do today. you know who said that? thomas jefferson. well it's also been attributed benjamin franklin. either way, the founding fathers were trying to make procrastinators a bit more guilty than they already do but stanford philosophy professor john perry has a different view. he's the author of "the art of procrastination." we want to waste no time in saying good morning. >> thanks for having me. >> why do people procrastinate? >> not everybody does but those who do probably some deep psychological reason. maybe it's a control issue. but there's a lot of us and we do procrastinate, and that is to say we don't do the thing that we know we actually should all
things considered be doing. we often do things instead. >> we mentioned thomas benjamin. he was a procrastinator including socrates jane austinweustinaustin. >> i think you'll find they're creative. we're probably responsible for recession. actually i e think if you went through history and took out everything that someone had done while they should have been doing something else every invention, every work of art, every poem and every novel, there probably wouldn't be much less. >> without procrastination wi night not have the mona lisa. >> >>i'm sure he wasn't told to go paint the mona lisa.
>> you're saying there's benefits to procrastination. >> i don't want to deny it's a flaw. you goois s guys have made it in a nonprocrastination measure. if i'm late the students are two minutes late. sometimes it's not a procrastinateor but i'm kind of glad i didn't get around to make those reservations at the carnival cruise because now there's a discount. >> what is the way to procrastinate and do it quell? >> well structured procrastination, that's my term. that's people who do one thing as way of not doing something else and that's different than just laziness. if you just lie on a couch watching tv when you should be grading papers you're just
lazy. that's not what i do. when i'm sum posed to be grading papers i start an article, clean the gralkarage. i still get something done. >> you say it can actually encourage productive subconscious thought. >> i say that. all procrastinators say that. it's great thing to believe you're procrastinateling stuff off. you're really thinking about it in the back of your head. there are those who are pretty skeptical. they can't seem to find this effect in the lab, but i say who care as what they say. >> it can become an obsession, though on the downside of it. >> yeah. there can be problems. i have hints how to avoid the worst problems. the key is called self
manipulation. the self that goes to bed wants the self in the morning to get auto of bed. the self in the morning doesn't want to get out of bed. you have to manipulate them. >> i can't put this off any longer, john perry. i've got say good-bye. >> oh, thank you. >> great chatting. >> coming up emmy rosin, we'll hear from her. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> so we're back with john perry talking about procrastination. one of the things john you said in the beginning of the segment is most people do some people don't. i wonder what type ofl person does not procrastinate? i've yet to meet one. >> okay. you've yet to meet one. there will always be one or two who say they don't procrastinate but after they talk to me they
admit that they do but not as bad as their spouse. >> did you procrastinate while writing the article? >> i started the first chapter i wrote in 1996 and i finished it in 2011 and it's 2 pages long. so the evidence is i procrastinate or i used it to procrastinate on other things and it turned into a book. >> one of the things that impressed me was you almost laid out a field of things to do and you had to be specific about those things to make them count. not doing what you're supposed to be doing, that in itself is a pretty lame thing to do. if you do something else that's worthwhile and if you're good at deceiving yourself then you could be a very productive human
by storm. >> some sh nittsle for you. it's all ahead. but first the art of superstorm sandy. you heard it right. the giant superstorm that rocked the east in october sponsored a response from the art community. manuel bojorquez has more. it's nice to see you in studio. good morning. >> good morning. great to be here. some of the areas hardest hit include waterfront offices where many of them have their galleries. this is a broader response how they respond creatively to natural disasters. >> to start telling you what we lose it's like a lifetime. >> her home was flooded after hurricane sandy. she lost family mementos much of her artwork, and power for
more than four weeks. >> how are we going to -- how am i going rebuild my inner structure? how am i going do this? >> her neighbors had it worst. their homes were completely tattered, left ripped apart on the beach. >> the idea of doing art was the furthest thing from my mind because it's like let's get our lives back together. >> with funding from new york foundation for the aortas melissa and 22 other artists are displaying their creations. it features artists who had their homes, studios, our art wachovia damaged by the storm. >> out of the destruction came beautifully and resilience. artists know how to make something out of nothing and they inspire us to do this same and that's what this exhibition is about. >> they live a few blocks.
he used rusted sheet metal from his office to construct the frame. >> it's sort of a metaphor for sandy itself. >> pieces of the beachfront were being ee roaded into the ocean err day. >> covered in lamp black ink to illustrate the contrast between light and dark. >> every time there's defer station and strungs. kirjt things for us to think about. >> the foundation's executive director michael roy says that strength stands tall coming from a connection with the community it's about strength henning each other, collaborating with one another, and that's what artists do. they sbring community together through their work. they inspire. >> rebuild, move forward. you've got to take time.
>> other disasters include hurricane cat na and new york. the new york exhibition runs. >> they thanks so much. beautiful and inspiring story. let's go back to stacy-ann gooden now for a final check of the weather. >> thank you so much, anthony. we're looking at strong things. let me tell you, we've got more snow moving through. a few light showers across the hudson valley, down to new york. but we're tracking a stronger area of low pressure that's going to sneak up in toward new england. remember we all right got a blizzard that really dumped heavy amounts of snow. we have another one coming through. expect 6 to 12 inches gusting. visibility will be down to a
austrian born chef edward is one of the youngest michelin schaar chefs. he began at age 12 working alongside his father in family pastries and bacary shops in vienna. >> after arriving to new york a few years ago he teamed up with another chef to open a restaurant. they now operate two new york restaurants and a cocktail bar and eddy is here with an
ultimate dish. a new take on the austrian classic winer err err weaner snitser. >> which have you done here? >> flourered eggs. you eat it all in one bite. >> all in one bite. >> it's an art. >> what is the art to -- you said you have to get this to puff up. what is the art of making it? >> it's basically like -- it has to be perfectly pounded, perfectly breaded, the flour can't have any crumbs the bread crumbs have to be perfectly strained. you cook it and it should be cooked not by the fat but by the meat's own juices. healthier, lighter. how many trials did it take you to get it right? >> i think there's a 0,000-hour
rule and then you get there. >> so if you make this meal 10,000 times you will get there. >> it will be perfect. but because we sell so many schnitzel, you'll get there very quickly. >> your father owns ten bakeries in vienna? >> absolutely. >> that's what got you going? >> absolutely. i grew up in his coffee shops, pastry shops and bakeries as well. instead of going on summer vacations i'd spend my summers in the bakery waking up at 1:00 a.m. >> you can do this show. >> yeah right. >> it's not for me. >> i read you like to include lingen berries in everything. >> not everything. >> and in the drink. >> it's a modal berry. you know what? it's also never too early to have a cocktail. >> cheers to that. >> cheers. >> you also cooked for the u.n.,
the ambassador, was it the austrian ambassador to the u.n.? >> the austrian ambassador to the u.n. and german ambassador to the u.n. that's how i came here for wolfgang. we both cooked for is t chef and then we had an ambassador and then we lielzrealized we were only cooking for diplomats and we had to open it up. >> what was it like cooking for diplomats? >> they eat a lot. they entertain for a living. >> that must be a good thing. >> they must drink too. >> i call it culinary diplomacy. if you want something done organization view to field people very well. >> and feed them a couple of cocktails. >> absolutely. >> do they have a favorite food? what does the australian ambassador like to eat and
drink, numb beer one. >> believe it or not, he likes to entertain very classic calal dishes. he likes to portray austrian community. wean wienerschnitzel, stroodle apple crumble. i think he likes having a culinary ambassador working for him and showing people what's authentic austrian cuisine. >> you were his secret weapon. >> only culturalry speaking. >> who would you have it with? >> my friend who passed away last summer. she became 91 years old. she was very inspireing. for me person lirks so inspiring for the power she had. coming to work every day. she has been in retirement three times. >> three times.
at 91 years old and she passed away at 91. i have to say she was very inspierning to me over all those years and that's the person i would have the shchnitzel for. >> if you would sign that dish we'd appreciate it. >> absolutely. >> for more heb to our website. up next, you know her from the hit series "shameless." you may not know she's a terrific singer too. emmy rossum. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday.." >> announcer: "the dish" sponsored by smuckers. with a name like smuckers, it has to be good. richard? smucker. (announcer) when your name is smucker everyone knows you'll grow up to make the world's best jam. with a name like smucker's, it has to be good.
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in the hit series "shameless." >> let me spell this out for you. the city shoes up. they find it. they date the bones. realize she's been dead for 14 years and yet her social security checks are being cashed every month. this isn't a dui, frank. you buried a body and you stole from the federal government. you will never get out of prison. >> along with that she's is starring in a new motion picture and she's out with a standard title "sentimental journey." welcome to the show. good morning. >> thank you. good morning. >> you got a movie, a tv series and then you went out and spent men on a record. >> i guess i'm a little engine that didn't give up.
i wanted to make it the way i make it so i decided i would do it. >> where do you find the time? obviously -- >> i never sleep. >> you don't sleep? >> no, i don't. >> what do you average? >> i actually average seven or eight hours a night. aisle a big multitasker. i like vocalizing while i'm driving to car on the way to work. >> a lot of people probably would be surprise thad you actually started out studying singing. >> i did. >> you were at the met? >> i did. we both were talking. wi were both at schools in the city. a teach sernlt me over to the met. i goet in, i don't know how. they accepted me, and i studied there. >> did you think you were going to be appn opera singer? >> oh yeah. >> people got to know you through the phantom when you were performing. at this time what did you foresee with your career? >> i don't know.
i was overwhelming. it was a big movie part. i had no idea what i was in for. it was makeup and it was fun. >> then you went to "shameless" no corsets. very little sometimes. >> it's down and dirty and we get to tell good stories and william h. macy and john cusack make it fun. >> you said you didn't know if anybody was going to watch it. why? >> i don't know. it's a show about poverty and alcoholism and it's a very dark comedy about that but these are kind of hard subjects that aren't like, you know, you your oh, gosh i want to watch "mike & molly," which is my show. >> it's great aurd jens. >> oh yeah. we're very lucky. >> you talk about being a
multitasker. fiona, the person you play is the ultimate multitasker. do you think of her? >> i don't envy her but i definitely don't -- yeah i wouldn't want to have all of her responsibilities, but i guess i've taken on a lot myself but it's not that hard. >> up next she's a terrific actress and she sings too. she performs in our second cup cafe. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." >> announcer: this second cup cafe segment is sponsored by the delicious coffeemate. made with milk, cream... a touch of sugar... and pure, natural flavors. ♪ ♪ who knew being natural could be so delicious? coffee-mate natural bliss, from nestle. now try new
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more...to love. ♪ fishy-fishy ♪ ♪ ba da ba ba baa ♪ here's norah o'donnell with a look at what's coming up on monday. good morning. an underwater mystery revealed. we'll show you how an explorer accidentally stumbles upon a wreckage known as the hell cat. we'll see you monday on "cbs this morning." and next on "cbs this morning saturday," one day before the oscars we'll discuss
the greatest red carpet moments with the one and only mother and daughter tag team of joan and melissa rivers. have a great weekend everybody. >> and before we go we'll leave you with emmy rossum sing ss "nobody knows you when you're down and out." have a good weekend, everybody. >> bye-bye. ♪ ♪ once i lived the life of a millionaire spending my money i didn't care ♪ ♪ took all my friends out for a good time i bought them all whiskey, champagne, and whine ♪
♪ then i began to fall solo i didn't have any friends i had nowhere to go ♪ ♪ if i ever get my hands on a dollar again i'm going to hold onto it till that old eagle grins because nobody knows you ♪ ♪ when you're down and out ♪ ♪ in my pocket not one penny as for friends well, i don't have any ♪ ♪ if i ever get on my feet again everybody wants to be my long lost friend ♪
nobody knows you when you're down and out ♪ ♪ i mean when you're down and out oooooh when you're down and out ♪ -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com who knew. >> greats stuff. >> she started singing when she was 6 or 7. when did you start cooking, eddie? >> at 12. >> 12 really. when what did they start you on? >> bakery pastries. >> why aren't you like 200 pounds? >> i don't know. i'm trying to eat healthy. i'm trying to work out. >> you don't sample? >> i don't sample. but you know what our chefs
steer for, salt and fat. i try to drag myself away from it. >> and now you're getting into the mixology business a little more with the third man. >> absolutely, absolutely. >> what's the secret to mixing the perfect cocktail? >> i think it's like cooking and life. it's balanced. the cocktail should be balanced. should be featured the ingredients going in without being overpowering on the acidity and sugar and alcohol. i think it's like cooking. it's about creating a very balanced flavor profile and also playing with the seasons, what's in the season in terms of ingredients, what do you want to show showcase with your bar. i think you listen to people and you talk to them. >> wait a second. jabar's the third man. >> thank you so much for being with us. >> thank you very much.
what experts hope to learn from the space debris left behi a spectacular meteor blast rattles a russian province. what experts hope to learn from the space debris left behind. the search for explosives at a south bay home is wrapping up. new details about the man accused of threatening a bay area senator. it's kind of wild, you know. it's not like i've been hoping to do a tree sit. >> and, yep, there she is, northern california has a new mid-air protest, why war blur
is up there and when caltrans says they're going to be bringing her down. it is 7:00, saturday morning, february 16th. thanks for joining us, i'm ann macko vic. >> i'm brian. we have a cloudy start to our saturday morning, but it's going to be the last at least fairly warm for this time of year day before the prospects for rain comes in. in the meantime we'll start out with high clouds this morning. we'll top out with highs in the upper 60s and a few 70s and then all of that will be changing in the week ahead. we'll chat about that in a few minutes. first, let's get the latest from ann. >> thanks, brian. we are starting with developing news this morning from treasure island. a 10-year-old girl was killed overnight in a fire at an apartment building. it happened on the 1200 block of mariner drive. the firefighters were getting the call at about 12:15 and two firefighters were in a rescue mode when they fell through a floor on the second level. they then found the girl who was pronounced dead at the scene. the two-alarm fire was brought under control by 2:30 this morning.